Sidgwick's Ethics and Victorian Moral Philosophy

Oxford University Press (1977)
Henry Sedgewick's The Methods of Ethics challenges comparison, as no other work in moral philosophy, with Aristotle's Ethics in the depth of its understanding of practical rationality, and in its architectural coherence it rivals the work of Kant. In this historical, rather than critical study, Professor Schneewind shows how Sidgewick's arguments and conclusions represent rational developments of the work of Sidgewick's predecessors, and brings out the nature and structure of the reasoning underlying his position.
Keywords Ethics History
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Reprint years 2000
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Call number BJ604.S5.S36 2000
ISBN(s) 0198245521   9780198245520  
DOI 10.1086/292155
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Brian McElwee (2007). Consequentialism, Demandingness and the Monism of Practical Reason. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 107 (1pt3):359-374.

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